Skip to main content

SEARCH closed captions from US TV News shows
VIEW clips from 733,000 shows since 2009
SHARE custom show clips and track their popularity
BORROW a DVD of any full show
   circumstances would be unanimous applause lines. >> this congress still needs to pass a law that makes sure a woman is paid the same as a man for doing the same work. >> 11 million new jobs. a stock market that has doubled and health care inflation at its lowest rate
   >> we are so, so happy to hear that. we send good thoughts, prayers and wishes to you in your continued recovering. you also go by mac, i know. tell us, what inspired you to get involved with this? you had no obligation to help. but you certainly stepped up and did something pretty amazing. >> well, i seen a documentary on people that have kidney disease and people that are going through dialysis. and i have been a long-time unitarian, universalist whose basic principle is service-oriented type of church. after doing research online and finding that my life wouldn't change much with the donation of a kidney, discussing it with my family and my wife, who was originally not that excited about the whole process, i decided that i would sign up with matching and just go through the process. the likelihood of a total stranger meeting all the criteria to be able to donate a kidney was pretty slim anyway.
   great offer ends august 10th. we build spiralmate. and prorail. we're number one in north america. here at ductmate industries, pennsylvania workers are proud to make top-rated parts for ventilation systems. and they're proving there's a future for manufacturing in pennsylvania. i've got a plan to rebuild our manufacturing economy. and we'll do it by connecting companies with vocational education to ensure that our workforce is trained for the jobs of today. i'm tom wolf. and together, we can build an economy that works for the middle-class.
   helps working americans trying to get a leg up in the new economy, and we can achieve that together. that is what middle class economics is. the idea that this country does best when everyone gets there fair shot. everyone does their fair s everyone plays by the same set of rules. >> before the speech was over,
   internet. democrats and republicans used to agree on this. so let's set our sights higher than a single oil pipeline. let's pass a bipartisan
   we'll be with a in just two
   see all the evidence that you can compile that shows that your party is racist. >> if i show you that will you concede the point? >> bill: i have to see what that evidence is. marc lamont hill says he has proof, proof that the tea party has a racist agenda. >> i will bring all the evidence you need. >> bill: caution. you are about to enter the no spin zone. the factor begins right now. >> bill: hi, i'm bill o'reilly. thanks for watching us tonight. stunning new poll on politics in the media that is the subject of this evening's talking points memo. survey done by politico and george washington university asked 1,000 likely voters about the current state of politics and the media in the u.s.a. the results may surprise you. first, 45% strongly disapprove of the job president obama is doing. 35% strongly approve. but personally, this situation is reverse. 47% of likely voters say they
   game hunting. and writing for an audience that was growing and growing, it was a very successful magazine. by the end of the 1930s he was appearing monthly in a magazine that had a readership of about a million men. so this is a period that helped to create that persona, that masculine persona where he was writing of himself for men about his adventures and it contributes to these apocryphal stories that are out there. >> before our next call we would like to you listen to ernest hemingway's voice. this is a little clip of him talking about the many places where he's written in his career. let's listen. >> beside the fifth column, i wrote the killers, today is friday, and indians, part of the sun also rises and the first third to have and to have not in matry. it was always a good place for working. so was paris and so were key
   i served on the intelligence committee for over a decade and i want to deliver a warning this afternoon. when the american people find out how their government has secretly interpreted the pa patt act, they are going to be stunned and they are going to be angry. they're going to ask senators, "did you know what this law actually permits?" "why didn't you know before you voted on it?" the fact is, anyone can read the plain text of the patriot act,
   this country now and most of them are post 9/11 iraq and afghanistan veterans. so there are a lot of companies out there. >> pop a lock national, what's that? >> so this is a franchise opportunity. i've brought a lot of these franchises to the show because think give deep discounts. many of the veterans i talk to, they want to be home, in their hometown and don't want to have to move to find a job. the operating officers of the country is a veteran. it's a locksmith company. but there's mechanical skills are great for frenchs and you inn your own franchise, which i like, obviously. >> number two on the list, spectrum health. >> this is paid internships. basically, they bring you in.
   i want to deliver a warning this afternoon. when the american people find out how their government has secretly interpreted the pa patt act, they are going to be stunned and they are going to be angry. they're going to ask senators, "did you know what this law actually permits?" "why didn't you know before you voted on it?" the fact is, anyone can read the plain text of the patriot act, and yet many members of congress have no idea how the law is being secretly interpreted by the executive branch because that interpretation is classified. it's almost as if there were two patriot acts, and many members of congress have not read the one that matters. our constituents, of course, are totally in the dark. members of the public have no access to the secret legal interpretations so they have no idea what their government
   some other time in first baptist church, in my aunt's church, a woman stood up with a similar testimony. said pray me i'm waiting for a kidney. >> they had a tremendous impact on you. >> they had a tremendous impact. our ability to remember this in the face of tragedy when we were with the organ procurement officer who said would you please consider donating your brother's organs. he was an athlete. but he had a bullet lodged in his brain. >> it's a compelling story. alyssa, thank you so much for telling us that story and we'll continue our talk about organ doe nation right after this.
   and those people all-- everyone knows they're in that network, and when they are up for a deal, usually that keel will get approved, thrown their way, simply per force of their relationship to the big leader. so his wife was sort of the nexus point between him and whatever deal she was cultivating out in the world at large. and from all that we can tell, there was substantial involvement glerg then we get to neil haywood, the 41-year-old british businessman found dead in his hotel room. who was he? how does he factor in? >> he was a free-booting western businessmen who knew bo xilai when he was mayor of dallian and before he moved to chongqing, the largest city in the world. and i think he became friends with gu kailai, who is bo
   confounded and amused the audience at last month's oscars and sent our tracy smith to broadway for some questions and answers. >> reporter: the look on this girl's face says it all. >> hi. ow are you? i. reporter: broadway superstar idina menzel has this kind of effect on people for her legions of fans. they call themselves fanzels. now she needs the public to embrace her like never before. ♪ wasted time wasted time ♪ ♪ wasted time ♪ starting now >> reporter: she stars in the new broadway musical "if/then" about a woman struggling with the choices that change her life. there's a great supporting cast, but idina menzel's name is front and center on the marquis. ♪
   i know that your report -- i think all of you have hit on this. that our response to the traditional financing of al qaeda as the professor outlined, our response was sanctions and restrictions on proper banking practices and things like that, anti money laundering statutes. but the way that isis is operating now, they are internally generating this revenue. so they're not relying on principally on qatar and saudi arabia. so we have to get at the oil revenue. i understand, professor, in your report that you indicate the second largest source of revenue for isis is the selling of antiquities. but that's -- i think they will exhaust that at some point. it's the oil that is going to be -- if they are going to have a sustainable system here, an
   have --that he should president obama should have implemented the individual mandate. but here's the thing. implementing at the same time, opposed him implementing the individual mandate. to accommodate john boehner and the republicans in the senate, in the house, he i'll delay it. now john boehner says you didn't implement it. to sue you. going the irony is it's ridiculous. can't appease them one way or the other. president obama has implemented much republican legislation. they say he's bad for the economy. the white entered house, the -- wall street was at 8,000. it's 17,000. and they say he's bad for the economy? give me and the free thinking world a break. president obama is one of the most moderate democrats i've ever seen. host: another story making headlines this morning. u.s.a. today.
   watched him. >> i want them to grow up in a country that shows the world what we still know to be true. we are still more than a collection of red states and blue states. that we are the united states of america. >> what will be one of the most talked about moments, the president add-libed a great
   [applause] our unemployment rate is now lower than it was before the financial crisis. more of our kids are graduating than ever before; more of our people are insured than ever
   pouring his heart out. ♪ >> reporter: but now the crooner -- ♪ keep this love in a photograph ♪ >> reporter: -- is giving us a snapshot of a different struggle. >> i was a weird child. >> reporter: his childhood battle with struggling at the freeing voices changing lives gala put on by the american toutant for stuttering in new york says he thinks it stemmed from a procedure that might have damaged his nervous system. >> i had a port wine birthmark where i got lasered off and one day they forgot to put on the anesthetic and ever since then had a stutter. >> reporter: he shared how eminem unknowingly helped him stop his stutter. when he was 9 sherron's dad gave him "the marshall mathers" lp put on repeat to practice speaking. >> i learned every word of it back to front by the age i was 10 and he raps very fast and
   but in a suburb of little rock, right in tornado alley -- it all looks perfectly normal. john's house holds a secret no visitor would suspect. >> they would have no idea unless they went up into the attic. >> reporter: let's go up into the attic. up here we can really see the difference. >> right. because you have bolt together structural steel. >> reporter: the frame is not made of wood but of steel. >> this an eye beam. >> reporter: john is the president of kodiak steel homes, and he says despite the economic downturn, despite the fact that these houses can cost up to 5% more than usual, folks like charlie tacket are snapping them up. >> it might cost more now, but it's going to pay for it in the end. this home isn't going anywhere. >> reporter: john is proud to say his homes can withstandz 140-mile-an-hour winds for four hours. sales have declined a bit, but john says not nearly as much as for other builders because people want to be even more
   our standing? or will we lead wisely, using all elements of our power to defeat new threats and protect our planet? will we allow ourselves to be
   some up to six points on the richter scale. and that's the reason that the tsunami alert ran through the entire night. it was lifted 50 minutes ago, before 7:00 a.m. local time. the tsunami alert was finally lifted for the entire country. people were up all night because of those aftershocks. and then, of course, the unpredictability of the tsunami. >> joe, talk to me about the epicenter and the area most impacted. is it a rural area? an urban area? what can you describe? >> we're waiting to hear the full extent because of the rural areas that would have been impacted. the sun is just rising here. and people trying to make contact with some of these fishing villages with older style adobe houses which may well have been impacted. even more strongly by this quake. but the major urban centers are two cities in the north, iquique and arica. iquique in particular spent most of the night without power.
   online to be with rob. we'll handle it outside here. >> yeah. >>> now to one of the rising stars of social media and my heart, he's known as sad chihuahua to his fans but at home his parents call him bug and it seems bug just doesn't get excited about much. not even the holidays, the cold weather is a total drag. there's his little -- there he is. ooh. he also hates it when you peer over him at the computer screen. and he definitely does not like cats. >> he's like the grumpy cat of dogs. >> yeah, and they we have my little guys. they're not so much sad chihuahuas but tough puppies. >> you don't want to mess with them. >> that only took 99 tries to get that picture. >> beware of chihuahua, i love the sign. >> got a real glimpse into sara's life in this "pop news." we met her husband. >> i try to make pop a sara feature. >> we'll take it. >> we're losing viewers every second. >> no. it works. >> great "pop news" as usual, sara, we'll be right back with more "gma." keep it here. keep it here.
   we have people who desperately need this housing and have no opportunity to live there because of the federal government. >> do you know of anyone in the tempe, arizona area who is a hearing person who said i want to file a complaint because i want to live in a place designed for people who aren't like me? >> no complaint ever filed. hud acknowledged that. there are hearing residents who are very welcome to live at apache trails. the question is whether when you have two people who want to live in apache trails and one is defr and one is hearing, should we follow the federal law, as hud wrote it, as hud wrote the regulation that says you need to give the preference to the person who needs the accessibility features that the unit has. >> you think you'll win this? >> i think we will. >> i hope you do, because if you don't, the government is really dumber than i ever imagined it to be. linda, i hope you get this settle and we thank you very much for being here to tell your story. >>> i want to say thanks to the
   he is entertainment. for kent donaldson, he refuses this think it won't work. >> there is no doubt in my mind. even if this is not directly that someone would call me as a result of this it's just really helped my attitude. >> reporter: mostly though it's the curious who might look for a minute and then hurry on. everybody who still has a job is doing extra work. kent donaldson wouldn't mind being busy again. >> seasoned professional out of work! >> reporter: mike sugerman, cbs 5. >> i hope he is watching us to see this story because it started as a way to stay connected with friends. today the kit, or keep in touch list, is a social network offering hopes to thousands of job seek earnings. kate kelly introduces this week's jefferson award winner, the woman who started it all. >>> reporter: sue connelly has a lot of friends. through her work as a marketing consultant in silicon valley, she knows people from all sorts of companies and uses her computer to keep in touch. so 12 years ago when her friends at silicon graphics were facing layoffs, she did what came naturally.
   but tonight, we turn the page. tonight, after a breakthrough year for america, our economy is growing and creating jobs at the fastest pace since 1999.
   but tonight, we turn the page. tonight, after a breakthrough year for america, our economy is growing and creating jobs at the fastest pace since 1999.